Podcasts about Partial

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  • 1,505PODCASTS
  • 2,394EPISODES
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  • May 19, 2022LATEST

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Best podcasts about Partial

Show all podcasts related to partial

Latest podcast episodes about Partial

The Frozen Frights Podcast
Frozen Frights: The Smell of Pines, Darkly part three

The Frozen Frights Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 19, 2022 26:36


A young man suffers blackouts and hallucinations convincing him he is a serial killer, committing atrocities he can't remember. Justin Kapla stars in this 4-part series going through June from the IBRT. “The Smell of Pines, Darkly” : Sometimes horror is close to home.The Smell of Pines, Darkly. Part three. Starred Justin Kapla as Daniel, Trelawney Erwin as Nadia, Caleb Silvers as the deputy, Tom Bement was Carl, and Jeffrey Adams was Will.Other voices by the talented cast. Script, direction and sound design by Jeffrey Adams. Some sound effects from the Freesound project at Freesound dot org. This program is copyright 2022 by the Icebox Radio Theater which is solely responsible for its content. Partial funding made possible in part by the voters of Minnesota through a grant from the Minnesota State Arts Board, thanks to a legislative appropriation from the arts and cultural heritage fund.

Everything Icebox
Frozen Frights: The Smell of Pines, Darkly part three

Everything Icebox

Play Episode Listen Later May 19, 2022 26:36


A young man suffers blackouts and hallucinations convincing him he is a serial killer, committing atrocities he can't remember. Justin Kapla stars in this 4-part series going through June from the IBRT. “The Smell of Pines, Darkly” : Sometimes horror is close to home. The Smell of Pines, Darkly. Part three. Starred Justin Kapla as Daniel, Trelawney Erwin as Nadia, Caleb Silvers as the deputy, Tom Bement was Carl, and Jeffrey Adams was Will. Other voices by the talented cast. Script, direction and sound design by Jeffrey Adams. Some sound effects from the Freesound project at Freesound dot org. This program is copyright 2022 by the Icebox Radio Theater which is solely responsible for its content. Partial funding made possible in part by the voters of Minnesota through a grant from the Minnesota State Arts Board, thanks to a legislative appropriation from the arts and cultural heritage fund.

Pensions Expert: Informing scheme decisions
Partial AE reform should be prioritised before long-term fix

Pensions Expert: Informing scheme decisions

Play Episode Listen Later May 19, 2022 22:29


Podcast: The absence of auto-enrolment reform from the Queen's speech means the government will be hard-pressed to meet its middle-of-the-decade deadline to achieve it. The priority should be getting the most important parts done as quickly as possible, and introducing the rest of the 2017 reform proposals enacted longer-term. Sackers partner Helen Ball and Mark Ormston, chair of the Industry Policy Committee at the Pensions Administration Standards Association, discuss auto-enrolment, online safety and the proposed value for money framework. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Brett Johnson Sermon Podcast
41. Living Water - partial (John 4v5-30)

Brett Johnson Sermon Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 18, 2022 11:53


Due to technical difficulties, the first half of the sermon was cut. You are dropped into a sermon preached on 5/15/22 right at the end of the exegesis of the passage.

New Books in World Affairs
Jeff D. Colgan, "Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order" (Oxford UP, 2021)

New Books in World Affairs

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 46:53


When and why does international order change? The largest peaceful transfer of wealth across borders in all of human history began with the oil crisis of 1973. OPEC countries turned the tables on the most powerful businesses on the planet, quadrupling the price of oil and shifting the global distribution of profits. It represented a huge shift in international order. Yet, the textbook explanation for how world politics works-that the most powerful country sets up and sustains the rules of international order after winning a major war-doesn't fit these events, or plenty of others. Instead of thinking of the international order as a single thing, Jeff Colgan explains how it operates in parts, and often changes in peacetime. Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order (Oxford University Press, 2021) offers lessons for leaders and analysts seeking to design new international governing arrangements to manage an array of pressing concerns ranging from US-China rivalry to climate change, and from nuclear proliferation to peacekeeping. A major contribution to international relations theory, this book promises to reshape our understanding of the forces driving change in world politics. Jeff D. Colgan is Richard Holbrooke Associate Professor of Political Science at Brown University and the Watson Institute of International and Public Affairs. He is also author of Petro-Aggression: When Oil Causes War. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/world-affairs

New Books in History
Jeff D. Colgan, "Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order" (Oxford UP, 2021)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 46:53


When and why does international order change? The largest peaceful transfer of wealth across borders in all of human history began with the oil crisis of 1973. OPEC countries turned the tables on the most powerful businesses on the planet, quadrupling the price of oil and shifting the global distribution of profits. It represented a huge shift in international order. Yet, the textbook explanation for how world politics works-that the most powerful country sets up and sustains the rules of international order after winning a major war-doesn't fit these events, or plenty of others. Instead of thinking of the international order as a single thing, Jeff Colgan explains how it operates in parts, and often changes in peacetime. Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order (Oxford University Press, 2021) offers lessons for leaders and analysts seeking to design new international governing arrangements to manage an array of pressing concerns ranging from US-China rivalry to climate change, and from nuclear proliferation to peacekeeping. A major contribution to international relations theory, this book promises to reshape our understanding of the forces driving change in world politics. Jeff D. Colgan is Richard Holbrooke Associate Professor of Political Science at Brown University and the Watson Institute of International and Public Affairs. He is also author of Petro-Aggression: When Oil Causes War. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history

New Books in Economics
Jeff D. Colgan, "Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order" (Oxford UP, 2021)

New Books in Economics

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 46:53


When and why does international order change? The largest peaceful transfer of wealth across borders in all of human history began with the oil crisis of 1973. OPEC countries turned the tables on the most powerful businesses on the planet, quadrupling the price of oil and shifting the global distribution of profits. It represented a huge shift in international order. Yet, the textbook explanation for how world politics works-that the most powerful country sets up and sustains the rules of international order after winning a major war-doesn't fit these events, or plenty of others. Instead of thinking of the international order as a single thing, Jeff Colgan explains how it operates in parts, and often changes in peacetime. Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order (Oxford University Press, 2021) offers lessons for leaders and analysts seeking to design new international governing arrangements to manage an array of pressing concerns ranging from US-China rivalry to climate change, and from nuclear proliferation to peacekeeping. A major contribution to international relations theory, this book promises to reshape our understanding of the forces driving change in world politics. Jeff D. Colgan is Richard Holbrooke Associate Professor of Political Science at Brown University and the Watson Institute of International and Public Affairs. He is also author of Petro-Aggression: When Oil Causes War. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/economics

In Conversation: An OUP Podcast
Jeff D. Colgan, "Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order" (Oxford UP, 2021)

In Conversation: An OUP Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 46:53


When and why does international order change? The largest peaceful transfer of wealth across borders in all of human history began with the oil crisis of 1973. OPEC countries turned the tables on the most powerful businesses on the planet, quadrupling the price of oil and shifting the global distribution of profits. It represented a huge shift in international order. Yet, the textbook explanation for how world politics works-that the most powerful country sets up and sustains the rules of international order after winning a major war-doesn't fit these events, or plenty of others. Instead of thinking of the international order as a single thing, Jeff Colgan explains how it operates in parts, and often changes in peacetime. Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order (Oxford University Press, 2021) offers lessons for leaders and analysts seeking to design new international governing arrangements to manage an array of pressing concerns ranging from US-China rivalry to climate change, and from nuclear proliferation to peacekeeping. A major contribution to international relations theory, this book promises to reshape our understanding of the forces driving change in world politics. Jeff D. Colgan is Richard Holbrooke Associate Professor of Political Science at Brown University and the Watson Institute of International and Public Affairs. He is also author of Petro-Aggression: When Oil Causes War. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin).

New Books in Environmental Studies
Jeff D. Colgan, "Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order" (Oxford UP, 2021)

New Books in Environmental Studies

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 46:53


When and why does international order change? The largest peaceful transfer of wealth across borders in all of human history began with the oil crisis of 1973. OPEC countries turned the tables on the most powerful businesses on the planet, quadrupling the price of oil and shifting the global distribution of profits. It represented a huge shift in international order. Yet, the textbook explanation for how world politics works-that the most powerful country sets up and sustains the rules of international order after winning a major war-doesn't fit these events, or plenty of others. Instead of thinking of the international order as a single thing, Jeff Colgan explains how it operates in parts, and often changes in peacetime. Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order (Oxford University Press, 2021) offers lessons for leaders and analysts seeking to design new international governing arrangements to manage an array of pressing concerns ranging from US-China rivalry to climate change, and from nuclear proliferation to peacekeeping. A major contribution to international relations theory, this book promises to reshape our understanding of the forces driving change in world politics. Jeff D. Colgan is Richard Holbrooke Associate Professor of Political Science at Brown University and the Watson Institute of International and Public Affairs. He is also author of Petro-Aggression: When Oil Causes War. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/environmental-studies

New Books in Political Science
Jeff D. Colgan, "Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order" (Oxford UP, 2021)

New Books in Political Science

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 46:53


When and why does international order change? The largest peaceful transfer of wealth across borders in all of human history began with the oil crisis of 1973. OPEC countries turned the tables on the most powerful businesses on the planet, quadrupling the price of oil and shifting the global distribution of profits. It represented a huge shift in international order. Yet, the textbook explanation for how world politics works-that the most powerful country sets up and sustains the rules of international order after winning a major war-doesn't fit these events, or plenty of others. Instead of thinking of the international order as a single thing, Jeff Colgan explains how it operates in parts, and often changes in peacetime. Partial Hegemony: Oil Politics and International Order (Oxford University Press, 2021) offers lessons for leaders and analysts seeking to design new international governing arrangements to manage an array of pressing concerns ranging from US-China rivalry to climate change, and from nuclear proliferation to peacekeeping. A major contribution to international relations theory, this book promises to reshape our understanding of the forces driving change in world politics. Jeff D. Colgan is Richard Holbrooke Associate Professor of Political Science at Brown University and the Watson Institute of International and Public Affairs. He is also author of Petro-Aggression: When Oil Causes War. Caleb Zakarin is the Assistant Editor of the New Books Network (Twitter: @caleb_zakarin). Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/political-science

SBS Filipino - SBS Filipino
Robredo leads partial count in Melbourne and Sydney whilst Marcos Jr leads in Canberra precincts

SBS Filipino - SBS Filipino

Play Episode Listen Later May 10, 2022 8:55


Robredo leads partial and unofficial tally of election returns from PCG in Melbourne and Sydney whilst Marcos Jr leads in Canberra precincts. 

Bible Way Baptist Church
Partial In The Law

Bible Way Baptist Church

Play Episode Listen Later May 9, 2022 46:00


Head-ON With Bob Kincaid
Friday-On-the-Front-Porch, Head-ON With Robyn Kincaid, 6 May 2022

Head-ON With Bob Kincaid

Play Episode Listen Later May 7, 2022 147:23


Partial recording. Had a failure of the recording software. My apologies.

Wenstrom Bible Ministries
The Four Views Of The Rapture-Partial Rapture View

Wenstrom Bible Ministries

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 86:48


The Day of the Lord: The Four Views Of The Rapture-The Partial Rapture View-Lesson # 30

Bill Wenstrom
The Four Views Of The Rapture-Partial Rapture View

Bill Wenstrom

Play Episode Listen Later May 6, 2022 86:48


The Day of the Lord: The Four Views Of The Rapture-The Partial Rapture View-Lesson # 30

The Lien Zone Podcast: A Podcast About Construction Law, Contracts, Liens and Bonds

The form of partial and final waiver of release that you should use depends primarily on where you are in the chain of contracts. Are you the general contractor? Are you a subcontractor? Are you a sub-subcontractor or a supplier? The general rule is this.­ Try to give the narrowest release possible when you are the one … + Read More The post What form of partial and final waiver should I use? appeared first on TheLienZone Podcast.

CNN News Briefing
10 PM ET: Steel plant battles, partial building collapse, Dave Chappelle attacked & more

CNN News Briefing

Play Episode Listen Later May 5, 2022 4:04


We begin with the latest developments in Ukraine, where Russian forces stormed a steel plant with civilians trapped inside. Plus, US Secretary of State Antony Blinken joins the list of people who've tested positive for Covid-19 since the White House Correspondents' dinner. We'll also tell you about a partial building collapse at a construction site in Boston, and what we're learning about the man who police say tackled comedian Dave Chappelle onstage at a festival in L.A. Lastly, we'll hear Johnny Depp's ex-wife testify in his defamation trial against her. To learn more about how CNN protects listener privacy, visit cnn.com/privacy

Observing With Webb

WATCH this on YouTube LISTEN as a podcast on Podbean, Stitcher, or iTunes Social Media: @mrwebbpv on Twitter and Instagram @pvplanetarium on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram   Lunar Eclipse Month!!! Get ready for a May that boasts a wonderful blood moon and an array of morning planets all month long.          Welcome to Observing With Webb, where a high school astronomy teacher tells you what you're looking at, why it's so cool, and what you should check out later this month…at night.    Naked-eye PLANETS Sunset – Mercury (first week of May) Mercury (WNW) – It sounds like this apparition of Mercury will be the best one of the year. Just get out after sunset, look WNW, and the first point of light you'll see is Mercury.  BONUS: On the 2nd, Mercury will be right next to the Pleiades, with the Moon. Get out some binoculars or a low-power scope to see both of them in the same view. Throughout the night – None Morning – Venus, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn (SE) Let's use Venus as our guidepost for the month, as it is the most visible object in the morning sky. Venus (E) – Keep an eye out after 4:30am, looking E, for the highlight of the spring and summer mornings this year, Venus. About 15˚ above the horizon and hard to miss, the brightest object in the morning sky will blaze as a “morning star”. Jupiter (ESE) ­– Jupiter starts May less than 1˚ away from much brighter Venus, then travels 30˚ rightward to finish the month right next to Mars in the SE Mars (ESE) – Mars starts May about 15˚ away from Venus, to the right, and travels away to 30˚ from Venus by the end of the month, with Jupiter joining it. Saturn (SE) – Saturn starts cautiously leaving the group of morning planets in May, starting less than 20˚ to the right of Mars, and ending up double that distance away.   EVENTS Evening Crescents (look West after Sunset) First Quarter Moon – 8th (Visible until midnight) Evening Gibbous (Mostly lit, after Sunset) Full Moon – 17th (Visible all night) Waning Gibbous (Mostly lit, rises later at night) Last Quarter Moon – 22nd (Visible from midnight into the morning) Morning Crescents (look East in the AM) New Moon – 30th (darkest skies)   1st – CONJUNCTION – Jupiter, Venus – Less than 1˚ apart, Jupiter and Venus rise together this morning.  Get out and look low in the East after 4:30am (when they rise) for the brightest object, Venus, with Jupiter barely up and to the right. 2nd – Close Encounter – Mercury, Pleiades, Moon – Get out just after sunset, with a nice view of the NWN horizon.  The first light in the sky will be Mercury, in its crescent phase, with the Pleiades about 2˚ down and to the right.  Get your binoculars and scopes out!  The Moon can also be your guide, being 4˚ up and to the left of Mercury. 15th – 16th – TOTAL LUNAR ECLIPSE – Sunday night into Monday morning            Watch the Moon pass through the Earth's shadow and witness the light from all the sunrises and sunsets on Earth at the same time! No telescope needed for this event! (Though it will certainly make the event even cooler)  Make sure you have a view of the Moon.  For those of us on the east coast, you'll be looking South about 25˚ above the horizon.  Those nearby trees could get in the way.  Try going out the night before from 10pm to midnight.  The moon will be in a similar direction, but about 5˚ higher on the 14th. Partial Phases starts: 10:28pm EDT – This is when the dark umbra of the Earth's shadow will start to “eat away” at the Moon. Totality Starts – 85 minutes – 11:29pm EDT – This is when the Moon is FULLY in the umbra of the Earth's shadow.  Only the light that has passed through the Earth's atmosphere and bent toward the Moon is visible.  The atmosphere scatters the blue, violet, green, and yellow, leaving only the orange and red to reach the moon, similar to what you see during a sunrise or sunset.  Notice that the top of the Moon will be darkest while the bottom will be lightest. Greatest eclipse 12:12am – This is when the Moon is as deep in the Earth's shadow as possible for this eclipse.  Not quite dead center, but about halfway there. Totality Ends – 12:54am EDT on the 16th – The Moon leaves the umbra of the Earth's shadow and is back to be a partial lunar eclipse until… Partial phase ends: 1:56am EDT – Eclipse is over! (Technically, it's in the penumbra of the Earth's shadow for about another hour, but that's really hard to detect with the naked eye. 21st - 27th – Close Encounter – Moon, Jupiter, Mars, Venus, Saturn – The Moon joins the sunrise planet party this week!  To set the scene, each morning get out between 4:30am and 5am, and you'll be able to see Venus, with Jupiter to the right about 15˚, Mars to the right of that 5˚, and Saturn about 30˚ even further to the right of Mars.  From left to right, that's Venus, Jupiter, Mars, Saturn.  What happens over the next week or so is the Moon travels through the lineup.    The Moon is about 15˚ to the right of Saturn on Saturday the 21st, but moves to about 5˚ below Saturn on Sunday the 22nd.  Monday morning it's between Saturn and Mars, and makes a nice triangle with Mars and Jupiter on Tuesday the 24th.  On the 25th, The Moon lines up perfectly with a line connecting Mars and Jupiter.  Thursday the 26th, you'll have a beautiful crescent Moon less than 10˚ to the right of Venus, and the next morning it switches over to the other side of Venus. 29th – 30th – CONJUNCTION – Jupiter, Mars –  Just like early in the month, but this time with Mars, Jupiter is less than 1˚ away from a fellow planet of in the ESE.  This time, though, you can start seeing them after 3am.   CONSTELLATIONS Use a sky map from www.skymaps.com to help you out. After Dinner, Before Bed: Leo, Big Dipper, Bootes – Leo will be high in the South, almost straight above you. It has a backward question mark with a right triangle to the left of the question. If you look above Leo, behind you and high in the sky, you should find the Big Dipper: seven very bright stars that form a spoon shape. Now if you take the handle of the Dipper, follow its curve to the next bright star you see, about 30˚ away, which is Arcturus. “Follow the arc to Arcturus.” That's the brightest star in Bootes, which looks like a kite. Take that same curve, and follow it about another 20˚ to “speed on to Spica”, the brightest star in Virgo, one of my favorite constellations, since it reminds me of the Dickinson Mermaid. Before Work: Lyra, Hercules, Hercules Cluster – Look pretty much straight above you, and find the brightest star up there. You'll notice a parallelogram attached to it. This is the brightest star Vega, part of the constellation Lyra, the harp. Next to that is a keystone shaped constellation called Hercules. On the right side of the keystone is a small cluster of stars known at the Hercules Cluster, which is a collection of hundreds of stars on the outskirts of our galaxy. Given how high it is in the sky right now, you might catch its faint fuzziness with your naked eye, but a set of binoculars or a small telescope will really help you see it. Don't forget this podcast is found on my Podbean page, Stitcher, and iTunes.  There's also a video version on my YouTube Channel and I can be found on Twitter and Instagram as @mrwebbpv. The Pequea Valley Planetarium and its events and updates are on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram as @pvplanetarium.  

Stardust Stereo
Partial Solar Taurus Eclipse 10 degrees- Beauty lives

Stardust Stereo

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 36:20


The Partial Solar Eclipse that takes place on April 30th, 2022, is @ 10 degrees and 28 arc minutes.The path of the Eclipse is in the Western lower part of South America, and the Pacific and Atlantic Ocean. Taurus is about love, beauty, financial matters, and fertility. Here are some useful links:http://www.ojaiwild.comGreat product! Perfect to treat yourself for the Eclipse Season!http://www.kitchensari.comGive yourself the gift of a readinghttps://www.Etsy.com/shop/parkermcpCheck out my Jewelry shop!https://www.buymeacoffee.com/parkercBuy me a chai if you enjoyed the show!Thanks for listening.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/ParkerMcP)

Indian Creek Baptist Church
The Peril of Partial Obedience

Indian Creek Baptist Church

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022


The Lord is serious about His Word. Are you?

FELLOWSHIP BIBLE CHURCH JACKSONVILLE
THE PROBLEM WITH PARTIAL OBEDIENCE

FELLOWSHIP BIBLE CHURCH JACKSONVILLE

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022 38:52


Supersetyourlife.com Podcast
E87 – Jonathan Griffiths, Pt. 3: Training on Carnivore, “The Anabolic Window,” Bloodwork, and More!

Supersetyourlife.com Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 30, 2022 67:53


Jonathan Griffiths returns a THIRD TIME to take a deeper cut into Carnivore Bodybuilding! He is a highly competitive bodybuilder that uses an all-meat diet for contest prep. Having nearly turned pro on multiple occasions with an INSANE amount of muscle mass, coming in completely shredded, he's really proven what's possible to do with the carnivore diet not only in terms of health but also extreme aesthetics. PART 1: https://youtu.be/0bBzYDOGlvk PART 2: https://youtu.be/x4gxTbybCFg Show notes: 1:49 Global creatine shortage (!) 6:00 Jonathan's training split. 11:11 Jonathan's favorite exercises with the Deltoid Desolator™ cable attachment. 23:18 Leg press variations to work around lower back issues. 31:59 Blood pressure & heart health concerns for Carnivores and bodybuilders. 44:20 “The Anabolic Window.” 49:55 Partial reps vs. locking out. 59:04 Spot reducing body fat: is this possible?

Yesod Blocks: Foundational Torah
Ep #68: Group Tefillah and Distortions

Yesod Blocks: Foundational Torah

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 28, 2022 18:00


Partial perspectives, distorted opinions - these are more accurate descriptions for the concept of "politics." A group tefillah session, today called "minyan," has a structure to it, and when we understand the role of distortions in that structure, both positive and negative, this tool can become far more activated. Shulhan Arukh Orah Hayim 53:4.

The Everyday Astrology Podcast

The Solar Eclipse and New Moon in sturdy Taurus on the 30th open up a new portal for all of us. The Eclipse time each year is like a rotating door to new timelines. It ushers in the changes we need to keep morphing into the next best version of our Self. These are windows of great change in all our lives on Earth. This particular Eclipse is Blessed with Venus and Jupiter in conjunction, all cozied up together, so in Love with the magic. They are shining through the Pisces lens. Good fortune, and grace blanket the planet and all of us on it. If you need a little magic or a miracle this is it. Call it in. Ride the wave. As we lead up to the Partial solar Eclipse. At 1:41 pm PST on the 30th of April, we are blessed with more beneficial energy. Neptune is conjoined with Venus; they help us recognize our otherworldly gifts of luck and synchronicity. This is a benevolent energy. It is here to lift us up and offer us great big gulps of blessed pleasure and contentment. We can heal. We know this. This is the energy that reminds us of our power to command the forces of the Universe for good. Mercury trines Pluto on the 28th. Our thoughts are serious and productive. We are figuring it out. We can see what we need to see. Nothing can be hidden from the sharp insight we possess into the nature of this situation. We see, we know, we hold space. We are the ones we have been looking for. Pluto stations retrograde on the 29th. It is when planets turn around that we feel them the most. It squares the Aries moon right after. Selfish action will be thwarted. Pluto can be big about the exposure of wrongs done and hidden, likes to make a real vengeful splash for restitutions sake. Watch what comes out in the media during this time.    It is wonderful to set your wishes down on paper during this powerful time. Journal and get clear about what is happening around you. What is about to change in your world? What can you do to move peacefully on to the next chapter? Uranus is a lightning swift change maker and it conjuncts the moon on this day. Don't expect things to go as planned. When Uranus is active, so is our nervous system. We may hear humming or buzzing, feel anxious, not sleep well and have racing thoughts. Grounding is important. Slowing down. Chi gong can be wonderful to bring you into your body safely in this moment. Breathe. Avoid stimulants. This is where it gets interesting. Nothing can be counted on but change. We are the makers of change. May 1st is Beltane, the middle of Spring. Venus and Pluto are connecting to offer us a break from all that has been hard. Rest your weary soul in deep understanding. This is Grace. There is effort as Saturn reminds us of our responsibilities but we are blessed with the magical shimmer of Neptunian knowing. Just breathe. We got this. We are the Light. Click here to learn more about my newly created for you Monthly Manifesting Calendar.  Its pretty and practical. Ephempers.co offers a most Unique and beautiful gift of your own personal birth chart. Use the link to use the discount and learn more https://glnk.io/587l/hillory-skott      You can take the Everyday Astrology Podcast with you anywhere! subscribe on iTunes or Google Play to get every episode automatically. Please be sure to leave us a review as well! If you would like to find out more about your chart or have a question about astrology you would love the answer to, please do connect with me at hilloryskott@protonmail.com to inquire

CLF Church - Raleigh
Pastor Paul Kidd-The Nature Of Satan (Partial) 4-24-22

CLF Church - Raleigh

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 24, 2022 46:13


The Frozen Frights Podcast
Frozen Frights; The Smell of Pines, Darkly part two

The Frozen Frights Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 21, 2022 27:33


A young man suffers blackouts and hallucinations convincing him he is a serial killer, committing atrocities he can't remember. Justin Kapla stars in this 4-part series beginning this month and going through June from the IBRT. “The Smell of Pines, Darkly” : Sometimes horror is close to home.The Smell of Pines, Darkly. Part two. Starred Justin Kapla as Daniel, Trelawney Erwin as Nadia, Alea Mackintosh as Rose, Jeffrey Adams as Will, and Caleb Silvers was the deputy..Other voices by the talented cast. Script, direction and sound design by Jeffrey Adams. This program is copyright 2022 by the Icebox Radio Theater which is solely responsible for its content. Partial funding made possible in part by the voters of Minnesota through a grant from the Minnesota State Arts Board, thanks to a legislative appropriation from the arts and cultural heritage fund.

Everything Icebox
Frozen Frights; The Smell of Pines, Darkly part two

Everything Icebox

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 21, 2022 27:33


A young man suffers blackouts and hallucinations convincing him he is a serial killer, committing atrocities he can't remember. Justin Kapla stars in this 4-part series beginning this month and going through June from the IBRT. “The Smell of Pines, Darkly” : Sometimes horror is close to home. The Smell of Pines, Darkly. Part two. Starred Justin Kapla as Daniel, Trelawney Erwin as Nadia, Alea Mackintosh as Rose, Jeffrey Adams as Will, and Caleb Silvers was the deputy.. Other voices by the talented cast. Script, direction and sound design by Jeffrey Adams. This program is copyright 2022 by the Icebox Radio Theater which is solely responsible for its content. Partial funding made possible in part by the voters of Minnesota through a grant from the Minnesota State Arts Board, thanks to a legislative appropriation from the arts and cultural heritage fund.

On The Box with Dixon Jowers
On the Box with Dixon Jowers - Episode 108 (Partial)

On The Box with Dixon Jowers

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2022 40:18


After recording this one segment,  I lost my voice.  So, let's talk about the issue with Elaine. 

JAMA Surgery Author Interviews: Covering research, science, & clinical practice in surgery to assist surgeons in optimizing p

Interview with Apostolos Analatos, MD, and Anders Thorell, MD, PhD, authors of Clinical Outcomes of a Laparoscopic Total vs a 270° Posterior Partial Fundoplication in Chronic Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease: A Randomized Clinical Trial. Hosted by Amalia Cochran, MD.

JAMA Network
JAMA Surgery : Comparable Clinical Outcomes of Partial vs Total Fundoplication

JAMA Network

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2022 13:36


Interview with Apostolos Analatos, MD, and Anders Thorell, MD, PhD, authors of Clinical Outcomes of a Laparoscopic Total vs a 270° Posterior Partial Fundoplication in Chronic Gastroesophageal Reflux Disease: A Randomized Clinical Trial. Hosted by Amalia Cochran, MD.

Communism Exposed:East and West
373m Chinese under full or partial lockdowns

Communism Exposed:East and West

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2022 15:19


373m Chinese under full or partial lockdowns; US bans anti-satellite missile tests

China In Focus
373M Chinese under full or partial lockdowns

China In Focus

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2022 23:43


373M Chinese under full or partial lockdowns Shanghai: Pet dog of covid patient beaten to death Shanghai residents face repeated covid-19 tests China to 'stick with' zero-covid-19 strategy WH aims to produce renewable energy in U.S. U.S. bans anti-satellite missile tests China to send up next space station crew in June China sues Israel gov't over light rail tender Private Chinese company sold off by court SOS letter depicts situation in Shanghai community Hong Kong zero-covid policies create plastic waste Building collapse kills 3, injures 9 in China

Greenville ARP Church's Podcast
Witnessing the Resurrection - Rev. Matocha PARTIAL RECORDING

Greenville ARP Church's Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 17, 2022 19:09


Book Off!
Harriet Tyce and Amy Mcculloch (I'm very partial to a penguin!)

Book Off!

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 13, 2022 55:18


Authors Harriet Tyce and Amy Mcculloch go head to head in a war of the words! They talk about mountaineering, foxes, the Marathon des Sables, Edinburgh, long baths and give us some brilliant reading recommendations. In the Book Off, they pit Andrew Kurkov's "Death And The Penguin" against Lizzie Pook's "Moonlight And The Pearlers Daughter" - but which one will win??? See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Sermons
Church History for Everyone - Week Six (Error - Partial Recording)

Sermons

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 9, 2022


Stuff You Should Know
Selects: A Partial History of Action Figures

Stuff You Should Know

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 9, 2022 73:19


Action figures have a long and glorious history. From GI Joes to Star Wars figures, these offshoots of dolls came along at just the right time to capture the hearts and minds of children everywhere. Learn all about the partial history of action figures in this classic episode. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Zestology: Live with energy, vitality and motivation
Zes'presso: Linda Stone - Continuous Partial Attention

Zestology: Live with energy, vitality and motivation

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 7, 2022 3:20


Zes'presso is a midweek slice of inspiration from the best Zestology guests. These mini-episodes feature some of my favourite interviewees. I'll be back with the regular Zestology on Monday.

Women's Dating And Confidence Podcast

This week I discuss the mindset of celebrating every partial result you get along the way to the full result. Learn more about coaching:www.ambergrubenmann.com/coachingGet the free guide Copy And Paste Texts For When He Is Pulling Away Or Acting Flaky:https://www.ambergrubenmann.com/copy-and-paste-texts-for-when-he-is-pulling-away-or-acting-flaky

BacterioFiles
469: Prophage Provides Partial Protection

BacterioFiles

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 4, 2022 11:03


This episode: A virus lurking in a bacterial genome protects its host population from infection with other phages, by killing off infected cells! Download Episode (7.6 MB, 11.0 minutes) Show notes: Microbe of the episode: Olive latent ringspot virus   Takeaways Many bacteriophages just go in and gobble up all their host's resources to make a bunch of new viruses right away. Others play a longer game, splicing into and lurking in the host's genome across multiple generations until conditions are right to multiply more rapidly. It is beneficial to these latter kind when their host is resistant to the fast-killing variety, but how can bacteria be resistant to some phages but not others?   In this study, one prophage (the phage genome integrated into the bacterial genome) carries a gene that does this in an interesting way. It prevents invading phages from replicating and kills the host cell so the infection can't spread, protecting the population (and all the other cells containing the prophage). It also contains an immunity element that allows the prophage to replicate itself without interference.   Journal Paper: Owen SV, Wenner N, Dulberger CL, Rodwell EV, Bowers-Barnard A, Quinones-Olvera N, Rigden DJ, Rubin EJ, Garner EC, Baym M, Hinton JCD. 2021. Prophages encode phage-defense systems with cognate self-immunity. Cell Host Microbe 29:1620-1633.e8. Other interesting stories: Migration affects birds' gut microbiota Sometimes E. coli can keep Salmonella from causing problems in the gut   Email questions or comments to bacteriofiles at gmail dot com. Thanks for listening! Subscribe: Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Android, or RSS. Support the show at Patreon, or check out the show at Twitter or Facebook.

Sinocism
Shanghai partial lock down; PLA Daily on America and Ukraine; Portfolio investment outflows; Plane crash; Solomon Islands

Sinocism

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 28, 2022


And we are back, after more of a break than I promised. That was the first vacation away we have taken since December 2019, and I realized on day one that I needed to uplug. Apologies for the radio silence. Shanghai officials insisted the city would not go into lockdown as cases surge, and now they have compromised by locking down the city in two parts for four days each, starting today. The shift in approach by the Shanghai government from targeted, “grid” lockdowns to locking down half the city at a time is shown here by hotpot style:

RandomChatter Network
DCT 194: A Partial Arrowverse?

RandomChatter Network

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 28, 2022 43:43


#Arrowverse #TheBatman #DCEU #DCComics #RestoreTheSnyderVerse

DC Talk
DCT 194: A Partial Arrowverse?

DC Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 28, 2022 43:43


#Arrowverse #TheBatman #DCEU #DCComics #RestoreTheSnyderVerse

Break the Dice: The Improvised Campaign
The Periapt of Partial Aptitude

Break the Dice: The Improvised Campaign

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 28, 2022 35:36


Greetings, Mortals! Welcoming a respite from the cold and snowy winds, our heroes Phaelan Maerdock and Phineaus Phlash kick back on the sandy shores of a mysterious island in the northern reaches of the Shattered Lands. But is this cabana a trap? And who can help them when chased down by a threatening red-eyed snowstorm with an Irish accent?  Break the Dice is an improvised podcast in the style of a classic D&D adventure. Support the Podcast on Patreon Hang with us on our Discord Buy Bearded Merch & See Our Live Shows Follow Us on Twitter Like Us on Facebook Check Out Our Insta Enter our Giveaway courtesy of Mox Boarding House Our performers: Game Master / Allen Voigt: Instagram: @prettgoodstories Phaelan Maerdock / MJ Marsh: Instagram: @mj_marsh_ Phineaus Phlash / Maria Bartholdi: Twitter and Instagram: @MissMariapants NPC / Tyler Michaels King: Website: TylerMichaels.com, Insta: @tylermichaelsking, Twitter: @tylermichaels NPC / Joe Rapp:  Twitter and Instagram: @fakejoerapp NPC / Tyler Mills: Twitter: @tydmills Accompanist / Jack Barrett: Website: jackbarrettmusic.com, Instagram: @jackbarrettmusic Some background ambiance courtesy of: Tabletop Audio // Support them on Patreon Enter our Monthly Giveaway courtesy of our Sponsor Mox Boarding House

Independent Presbyterian Church
God Is Not Partial - Acts 10:1-25

Independent Presbyterian Church

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 28, 2022 93:00


The Egg Whisperer Show
After having a partial molar pregnancy, is it likely for me to have another molar pregnancy or miscarriage? (Ask The Egg Whisperer)

The Egg Whisperer Show

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 27, 2022 19:19


Kelly recently wrote in to ask The Egg Whisperer a question. She is 31, and here's what she had to say, "My husband and I found out we were pregnant and after several ultrasounds and blood work, I was told I had a partial molar pregnancy. My doctor told me that it was simply just really bad luck. I am waiting to get the okay to try again and really want to set myself up for success. I was taking a prenatal before and while we were trying, and now I'm making lifestyle changes. It's very difficult experiencing a molar pregnancy because I don't know anyone else who has had one. Is it likely for me to have another molar pregnancy or miscarriage?" Tune in to hear my answer to Kelly's question, and to other questions sent in by listeners. Tune in to hear my answer and answers to other questions. Do you have questions about IVF?Click here to join Dr. Aimee for The IVF Class. The next live class call is on Monday, April 11, 2022 at 4pm PST, where Dr. Aimee will explain IVF and there will be time to ask her your questions live on Zoom. Click to find The Egg Whisperer Show podcast on your favorite podcasting app.   Watch videos of Dr. Aimee answer Ask the Egg Whisperer Questions on YouTube.  Sign up for The Egg Whisperer newsletter to get updates   Dr. Aimee Eyvazzadeh is one of America's most well known fertility doctors. Her success rate at baby-making is what gives future parents hope when all hope is lost. She pioneered the TUSHY Method and BALLS Method to decrease your time to pregnancy. Learn more about the TUSHY Method and find a wealth of fertility resources at www.draimee.org.

The Frozen Frights Podcast
Frozen Frights: The Smell of Pines, Darkly part one

The Frozen Frights Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 24, 2022 28:42


A young man suffers blackouts and hallucinations convincing him he is a serial killer, committing atrocities he can't remember. Justin Kapla stars in this 4-part series beginning this month and going through June from the IBRT. “The Smell of Pines, Darkly” : Sometimes horror is close to home.Part One stars Justin Kapla as Daniel, Trelawney Erwin as Nadia, Alea Mackintosh as Rose, Jeffrey Adams as Will, Steed the sidekick, and the homeless guy, Gavia Yount as Beth, and Caleb Silvers as Brett.Script, direction and sound design by Jeffrey Adams. This program is copyright 2022 by the Icebox Radio Theater which is solely responsible for its content. Partial funding made possible in part by the voters of Minnesota through a grant from the Minnesota State Arts Board, thanks to a legislative appropriation from the arts and cultural heritage fund.

Everything Icebox
Frozen Frights: The Smell of Pines, Darkly part one

Everything Icebox

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 24, 2022 28:42


A young man suffers blackouts and hallucinations convincing him he is a serial killer, committing atrocities he can't remember. Justin Kapla stars in this 4-part series beginning this month and going through June from the IBRT. “The Smell of Pines, Darkly” : Sometimes horror is close to home. Part One stars Justin Kapla as Daniel, Trelawney Erwin as Nadia, Alea Mackintosh as Rose, Jeffrey Adams as Will, Steed the sidekick, and the homeless guy, Gavia Yount as Beth, and Caleb Silvers as Brett. Script, direction and sound design by Jeffrey Adams. This program is copyright 2022 by the Icebox Radio Theater which is solely responsible for its content. Partial funding made possible in part by the voters of Minnesota through a grant from the Minnesota State Arts Board, thanks to a legislative appropriation from the arts and cultural heritage fund.

Real Science Radio
RSR Takes on the Smithonian's Hall of Origins, Part II

Real Science Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 19, 2022


  RSR host Fred Williams and Brodie Leitch continue to expose the deception behind the Smithonian's Hall of Origins and the widely promoted 'march of progress' illustration that has effectively fooled many into believing in evolution. Today's show uncovers the truth behind 3 more alleged ape-men promoted by the Smithonian: Ardipithecus kadabba, Ardipithecus ramidus (Ardi), and Australopithecus anamensis. The first alleged ape-man in the list was boldly proclaimed as bipedal, all based off of a single toe bone! The 2nd ape included 34 pulverized bones that 14 reconstructions later yielded the look wanted by Dr. Owen Lovejoy, who has a history of bonesaw reconstructions to produce fake ape-men to promote his propagandist narrative. Finally, the last ape-man in the list was just 3 bone fragments scattered 600 miles apart that is unlikely the same creature. As famed Harvard paleontologist Stephen Jay Gould once candidly admitted, “Most hominid fossils ... serve as a basis for endless speculation and elaborate storytelling" all based on "fragments of jaws and scraps of skulls”.  Ape-men article rebuttals 3 through 5... (see Smithonian Part 1 show for first two rebuttal articles; articles courtesy of Brodie Leitch) 3. Ardipithecus kadabba “Ardipithecus kadabba” (pronounced: “Aar-duh-pith-uh-kuhs kuh-dah-bah” and meaning “oldest ancestor” in the Afar language) was discovered in the Middle Awash Valley in Ethiopia in 1997. In spite of the fact that this alleged species “is only known in the fossil record by a few post-cranial bones and sets of teeth,” (a total of 36 bone fragments) The Smithsonian claims that: “‘Ardipithecus kadabba' was bipedal.” The “evidence” for this claim is: “One bone from the large toe has a broad, robust appearance, suggesting its use in bipedal push-off.” Claiming to have discovered an ape-man, (and a bipedal one, no less) based off of a single toe bone is already sketchy, but it gets worse for the evolutionists. In the same article, the Smithsonian admits that:“So far, the evidence for ‘Ardipithecus kadabba's' upright walking comes from a single toe bone that dates to 5.2 million years old [400,000 years younger than the other specimens] and was found 10 miles away from the other ‘Ardipithecus kadabba' specimens.” After their bold claim of bipedality and confession of such little evidence, the Smithsonian asks: “Was Ardipithecus kadabba routinely bipedal?”, “If Ardipithecus kadabba walked upright, what was its gait like?” and “is Ardipithecus kadabba somehow related to Orrorin tugenensis and Sahelanthropus tchadensis?” So not only are they unsure if “Ardipithecus kadabba” walked upright, they aren't sure it's related to humans either. 4. Ardipithecus ramidus (Ardi) (Partial skeleton (ARA-VP-6/500) "Ardi".) “Ardipithecus ramidus” (pronounced: “Aar-duh-pith-uh-kuhs ram-ee-dus” and nicknamed “Ardi”) was discovered in Middle Awash and Gona, Ethiopia between 1992 and 1994. The fragments were assembled into a partial skeleton in 2009. (15 years later.) The Smithsonian claims that: “Since that time, [1992-1994] [paleoanthropologist, Dr. Tim] White's team have uncovered over 100 fossil specimens of Ardipithecus ramidus.” Keep in mind that even with 100+ “specimens”, (which are only fragments and according to the Australia museum, “represent about 35 individual members of this species”) they still only have 1 skeleton. The discoverers argue that “the ‘Ardi' skeleton reflects a human-African ape common ancestor that was not chimpanzee-like.” However, the fossils were in such poor condition, that Dr. Tim White (the leading paleontologist on the team who discovered the fossils) stated that they were “like roadkill” with the discovery channel adding in their documentary, “Discovering Ardi”, that: “Her skull was found in 34 pulverized, scattered pieces that were compacted down to about one-and-a-half inches thick.” One of the allegedly human-like features is the pelvis. Some evolutionists claim that the pelvis shows adaptations that combine tree-climbing and bipedal activity. However, as reported in the Discovery Channel's documentary titled: “Discovering Ardi”, the pelvis was too badly broken and fragile to take out of the matrix it was in, so Dr. Owen Lovejoy made a reconstruction based on his knowledge of primate anatomy and a Micro CT scanner. After 14 different possible configurations, the team settled on the configuration shown in most reports. Secular paleo-experts Drs. Wood and Harrison, rightly expressed a great deal of concern about this, pointing out that “a whole lot of speculation went into the final pelvis reconstruction.” Dr. Jungers stated that: “That's really kind of a 3-D Rorschach test if you ask me,” and "I'm still not convinced that it's necessarily completely accurate”. The Smithsonian is still asking: “Does the pelvis of Ar. ramidus support the hypothesis that this early human species was bipedal?” (Ardi's Pelvis vs. Rorschach Inkblot Test) Dr. Lovejoy believes that Ardi's spine was probably long and curved like a human's rather than short and stiff like a chimp's. He based that belief on both the pelvis that was reconstructed 14 times and his guess that Ardi had 6 lumbar vertebrae, (despite the fact that most apes have only 3 or 4, and humans have 5) but they don't even have any of Ardi's lumbar vertebrae. The displays and animations of Ardi, insert an entirely imaginary spine (with a four-part curve like humans) into the reconstructed base of her skull using imaginary neck vertebrae. Most of the foramen magnum (the whole in the base of the skull where the spinal chord connects) which the imaginary spine is connected to, is also missing. Unlike Ardi's “human-like” features (which are speculative at best) Ardi's ape-like features are obvious. According to Science.org: “The skull of this tiny ape can fit into the palm of your hand like a softball and her brain was about the same size as bonobo or a female chimp.” In addition to that, Ardi's foot had a hallux, (grasping toe, hanging off to the side) just like apes have today so they can use their feet like hands for grabbing branches while moving in trees. According to Dr. Tim White, the toe “really doesn't differ from apes, and that's the surprising thing. It is fully apelike.” Dr. Jungers added “I see nothing in the foot that suggests bipedality.” As Genesis Apologetics states: “When you put her [Ardi] next to a bonobo, it sure seems like she fits into the ape family quite well.” 5. Australopithecus anamensis Australopithecus anamensis (pronounced “Ah-struh-low-pith-ee-kus A-na-men-sees”) is a set of fossil fragments, discovered between 1965 and 2019. (A 54-Year span)  Fossils of this “species” have been found in the Middle Awash region in northeast Ethiopia and at three sites (Allia Bay, Kanapoi and Sibolot) around Lake Turkana in Kenya. The areas in which these fossils were discovered are almost 600 miles apart. Most of the fragments undoubtedly came from apes. The Smithsonian's article on ‘Australopithecus anamensis' lists multiple obvious ape-like features: “Long forearms and features of the wrist bones suggest these individuals probably climbed trees” “a protruding face” “long and narrow braincase” “forwardly projecting cheekbones similar to Paranthropus” “thickly-built, long, narrow… strong jaws” “heavily enameled teeth” “The sites where remains of ‘Australopithecus anamensis' have been found were forests and woodlands that grew around lakes.” The Australian Museum adds:  “size was probably similar to that of modern chimpanzees” And the journal “Nature” reported that anamensis had:  “specialized wrist morphology associated with knuckle-walking.” Controversy has surrounded the allegedly more human-like nature of the tibia and humerus. The Smithsonian says that:  “The top part of the tibia (where the lower leg meets the knee) is concave, or depressed from stress. This shows that the individual often put weight on the bone—evidence of standing upright. The lower part of the tibia (where the lower leg meets the ankle) is wider or thicker—evidence that it acted as a type of shock absorber as this individual walked.” The Australian Museum says likewise: “the knee-end of the tibia (shin bone) was human-like as the upper surfaces of the two knobs (condyles) at the top of the tibia were similar in size and concave in shape. This feature indicates this species could walk bipedally (on two legs).” And the “Scientific American” adds: “The anamensis humerus lacks a deep, oval hollow, used as a locking mechanism between the humerus and ulna, the latter being present in chimpanzees, but not in humans, and the anamensis tibia is wide, as in humans, because of extra spongy tissue, which acts as shock absorbers during bipedal locomotion.” These are very strong claims considering that they're only based on 3 bone fragments. Contrary to these overly-confident claims, in a 1995

5 Things
Russian partial cease-fire begins in Ukraine

5 Things

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 7, 2022 12:00


It's not clear how long the move, designed to help civilian evacuations, will last. Plus, Assistant Washington Editor Ledyard King talks about low voter turnout for congressional primaries, deadly tornadoes tear through Iowa, money and tech reporter Terry Collins breaks down the rise in all-cash home buying and the national average for gas tops $4.(Audio: Associated Press)Episode Transcript available hereAlso available at art19.com/shows/5-ThingsSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.